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you work . there are times, is there been a year whether you used awful your vatime? i don't think yo have. >> that's why i feel like i am losi my mind. i got to knock i off. >> and that is interesting. germany and the eu. germany had highest vacation days eu . they are most productive. >> they make good cars, the germans. >> and the gloth grated is-thirds of our own . once un a time they were a low tax regime and hour were higher. taxes on work you get less of it >> europe has legally man dated vacation . we don't have thatere. >> i hope we are not on the air in france and germany. you are killing these poor people. >> they are killing themselves. look at their numbers. wa you want toave them. >> they e happy except for millionaire necessary france. >> which is why they are leaving for belgium which is a tax-haven. 75 or 85 percent. ments to work there? last word from steve. a push to ring in the new year with a mileage tax. will it dve your economy off of the cliff? >> and colleges cashing in. they are collecting more application fe and not letting more students in. >> believe it or
to me we can see 13 million years but we can't get a clear odd yo-yo from him. -- audio from him. >> funding issues are just a huge concern for nasa. that and what a panel of experts before the hill called a lack of leadership and direction in washington over nasa's future. >> the reality is that no federal budget in the foreseeable future is going to provide nasa with the money it needs to do everything we want it to do. >> most agree that nasa needs to open itself up to private partnerships and one witness suggested that nasa model itself after formula 1 car racing which is just like nasa, high-tech, expensive, and privately funded. one congressman from the timed over where the neil armstrongs of the world are plastered like nascar, or something like that. >> shepard: thanks. for more on the space program, check out a special airing of "fly me to the moon" this sunday, 3 eastern. noon pacific. >>> he's a form baseball owner who became governor and then became president. george w. bush has done a lot of things most of us will never got a chance to do, but he has never before don
like right to work have kind of reader their yo reared . since it's on the table for discussion, he wants to be a leader. however, some critics would say he's gone back on his word. >> greta: we know how republicans feel about it, and we know how the democrats feel about it in the state legislature. we no know how the union members feel about it. i'm curious about the rank-and-file union members in michigan or the people in michigan, what are they thinking or saying about this battle? >> we've heard really from both sides. there's a group that support right to work that say they want more freedom from their unions but more accountability from their unions. right to work could give them that. the other side which is obviously the more loud voice right now of unions saying this will diminish their power and influence and hurt workers leading to fewer jobs, lower wages, and that sort of consequences. >> greta: would it be fair to say that the popularity of unions in michigans is split? >> i don't know if you could say it's split. i mean, obviously one side is louder than the other at t
: the sleep number collection. discover how our sleep professionals can individualize yo sleep experience. exclusively at one of our 400 sleep number stores nationwide. sleep number. comfort individualized. this holiday season, give the gift that's magical: the innovative airfit adjustable pillow at special 30% savings. liz: high profile banking analyst dick bovey is a wanted man, not by the law, but by a bunch of firms who are dying to hire this guy after his old firm blew up over a bad trade. charlie gasparino has the latest. >> yeah. there's one guy at rock dale was a wanted man by the fbi -- liz: the dude who ran the bad trade. >> he was arrested two days ago for trading unauthorized a billion dollars' worth of apple stock and, essentially, losing money and imploding the firm. the firm is shut down until they get new capital. since that time, dick boy say's future, he's kind of in purgatory, right? i tell you, the guy who runs rock dale thinks he's going to get financing, and bove told him he's going to stay if he gets financing. sources telling fox business network that bove, one of
. >> susie: now that you bring up the economy, let's look at exactly what the results are, when k yo wh the outlook for the global economic growth would be, 40% felt that the global economy would expand, 20% felt that there might be contraction. and europe continues to struggle in 2013. can you tell us a little bit more, give us more color on those results? >> sure. there is more ownership about-- optimism than economic growth than last year. but there are concerns. the european debt crisis is the largest one and also very intereingly dspite th fact tha stck maet leels ve rover broadly speaking to prefinancial crisis levels, our members are very concerned about the crisis of confidence driven by ethical issues in the finance industry itself. and that is something that we pay great deal of attention to. is restoring confidence through better ethics in the profession. >> all right. we're sgoing have to leave it there. very interesting survey and the results. thank you so much. john rogers, c.e.o. of the cfa institute. >> tom: in the world of financial markets, what's bad for the economy c
. tha yo >> joe davis, chief economist at ativan guard group >> susie: still ahead, the top tech trends for 2013, or how your cell phone will become an even bigger part of your life in the new year. >> susie: a lot of mixed messages for investors today. joining us now to sort through it all, ann miletti, senior portfolio manager at wells fargo advantage funds. >> so, anne, what do you think you heard, the economist talking about a mild recession. are we in for a correction in the ock market if that happens? >> i think right now the market is trying to predict how long this uncertainty is going to last. so right now, you know, because the market is a measuring tool, it's measuring how long the uncertainty with the fiscal cliff will last. if it's short and we get a resolution, i think we will avoid a recession. if it takes months to figure out, then i think in a slow-growth economy we could get into recession territory pretty easily without some certainty. >> but as you know, we're going to be -- even if we get a deal, we will be hearing reports on quarterly earnings in the next couple of
collection. discover how our sleep professionals can individualize yo sleep experience. clusively at one of our 400 sleep number stores nationwide. sleep number. comfort individualized. this holiday season, give the gift that's magical: the innovative airfit adjustable pillow at special 30% savings. liz: in the lexicon today, usually means no big deal, but today redefining it to mean the next big deal from washington, d.c., to wall stre wall street. bartering so they can come out on top. let's shake it up on the team. peter, to you first. >> not the fiscal cliff. not today. just a day at a meeting speaker john boehner at the white house, president obama extended a little olive branch in avoiding the fiscal cliff. >> i have said i will work with republicans on a plan for economic growth, job creation and reducing our deficits. and had some common western democrats and republicans, i understand people have a lot of different views, i'm willing to compromise a little bit. >> the white house would not disclose any details of the meeting with the president and the speaker yesterday. both side
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to start. or questions about protecting yo family with a ll or living trust. and you'd like to find the right attorney to help guide yo along, answer any questions and offer advice. with an "a" rating from the better business bureau legalzoom helps you get personalized and affordable legal protection. in most states, a legal plan attorney is available with every personalized document to answer any questions. get started at legalzoom.com today. and now y're protected. you know how painful heartburn can be. for fast, long lasting relief, use doctor recoended gaviscon®. only gaviscon® forms a prective barrier that helps block smach acid from splashihing up- relieving the pain quickly. try fast, long lasting gaviscon®. cheryl: right now we're coming up on 15 past the hour, stocks now, of course, every 15 minutes. jeff flock is in the trading pits of the cme where coffee prices perking lower, sandra smith watching retail, first to nicole on the floor of the new york stock exchange. >> thanks, cheryl, up about one-quarter of 1%, stocks up. use that term loosely today, but we're really
in go yo drama even as it has changed over time. the changes can be understood as three acts in the drama. three phases in human being's comprehension of themselves as actors on the planet. in the first act, which lasted from ferdinand magellan's to james cook's death in hawaii that is from 1519 to 1779. they so in fear. it was reasonable for them to be fearful given the dangers of such a voyage in the the age of sail which mortality rates hoovered in the 80th percentile. a lot of people tried to go around the world. the world simply slugged most of them off. the. ed in the initial phase the alongest death prevailed and fear was the response. for from the 1780s until the 19 250eus travelers who made their way around the world did so with a striking confidence that they could survive the experience. western society had generated technology and political networks that seemed to have conquered the globe. at this point, it was not only possible to go around the world. it had become a poplar past time. representation of doing a circumnavigation became playful, entizing -- enticing
sponsored by td ameritrade. >> yo, mad money. >> what's shaking? >> man, i lived in tents. let's go to karen in arizona. karen? >> what -- what -- you -- i'm sorry. the big -- >> booyah from beautiful wesley chapel. >> man, everybody is compared to where i'm from. i never say that. >> you're the sexiest man on tv, cramer. i'm always in the house of pleasure whenever i'm watching you. >> well, thank you. >> booyah from pittsburgh. how are you? >> i'm doing great. i have my pittsburgh steelers stoul. you, my friend, control your own destiny. >> so what did bob have to say about the action in goldman sachs? he thinks the technical picture frankly is down right beautiful. he's done what's known as a bullish crossover. that's where the black line -- i know this is difficult to see, but i've got keith going right to work here. this is a classic buy signal right here. believe me, classic buy signal. i'm lible to start a fire! you can't start a fire without a flame. this to him is like the metropolitan museum of art. like that other exhibit. meats. meat. this year, more farmers brought animals to ma
's your fault. >> rose: it's your fault if yo don'tet it. >> for several reasons. because are you not good enough. are you not loved. we are not liked. they don't trust you. you don't have the right technique. you don't have the right charisma. there are many-- . >> rose: charisma is important. >> yeah, but in the moment you think you have car is marks you are finished. >> rose: you either have it or you don't. it's not whether you think you have it but you think -- >> yeah. >> there are people who write about you and say that you are vry authoritarian. >> si. this is not true. i say that there is no one orchestra that doesn't like me. i mean not musically, as a person because-- . >> rose: that's to the about as a person. it's about the conductor of an organize tra and music director. >> not authoritarian. one time, when i was music director of the london fill harmon ya, the manager one day came to me and said maestro, you kow sometime the players a a little bit-- when you-- they ask a question and you answer no. they take this answer a little bit with some difficulty. i said why. >> becau
out and we're watching yo melissa: on the ground in egypt what kind of influence can we really have? they cash a check we send but beyond that what other kind of help can we give? i'm not sure we'r welcome. >> we're not welcome, this regime, the morsi regime, muslim brotherhood compare it to the iranian regime 30 years ago. one of the platforms is creating anti-western propaganda within the country. that has been one of the things that happened -- helped them go forward. you have the presence of many different factions within egyptian society. that's what we need to cash in on. not in terms of finances but in terms of support. exactly what we should be doing in iran. we take more secular factions, people came to tahrir square, women, children, people being marginalized by the muslim brotherhood saying we support you. we want you to have a say in the future of egypt as a nation and we're going to help you. that is who we should be reaching out to. that is where the money should be spent on these more democratic and i hate to use that word in the sense of middle east becau for every c
-mas to you. you're going to see more bouncing like a yo yo, on the fundamental story, the models we have pointing going into 1q, the reason, it sort of rhymes in the spirit of the season. you have non-opec demand growing, global demand slowing, it's not snowing, and down is where we're going. the next big data point is probably the iaea report in february. and if that implicates more progress toward an iranian bomb, there's significant risk to look to the upside. in the meantime, you have a lot of other issues beyond the fiscal cliff. debt ceiling issues, if not resolved in the negotiation looming. and relatively long stocks here in the u.s. perhaps the most interesting part, becky, is to look at the convergence between light and heavy grades here in north america. we have a lot of light oil. and we're actually potentially short of heavy oil. so seeing convergence within that downward trend means there could be a bid for heavier. >> you would guess that would certainly hurt demand. >> sure. offsetting weakness in the dollar would lift the crude price based on historical trends, of course
, thank yo. you're watching "hardball," the place for politics. to help those affected and to cover cleanup costs. today, the beaches and gulf are open, and many areas are reporting their best tourism seasons in years. and bp's also committed to america. we support nearly 250,000 jobs and invest more here than anywhere else. we're working to fuel america for generations to come. our commitment has never been stronger. if you're a man with low testosterone, you should know that axiron is here. the only underarm treatment for low t. that's right, the one you apply to the underarm. axiron is not for use in women or anyone younger than 18. axiron can transfer to others through direct contact. women, especially those who are or who may become pregnant, and children should avoid contact where axiron is applied as unexpected signs of puberty in children or changes in body hair or increased acne in women may occur. report these signs and symptoms to your doctor if they occur. tell your doctor about all medical conditions and medications. do not use if you have prostate or breast cancer. ser
. and barclays is saying look for around $3.20. back to yo pu. >> warm weather forecasts through end of next week. we like that very much. thank you very much. >>> where were we now? let's see. we're heading towards the close here with the dow up 24 points. again, this market feels very much like a wait and see kind of market. i think sarge has it right. they're waiting for the fed meeting this week. >> we've barely moved in either direction. after the break, we have the legendary investor for you. jack bogle. he's going to be here with his stunning warn. damaging to society as a whole. why? we're going to ask him. plus we'll get his take on a lot more than that. he's worth staying tuned for. >> amen to that. >>> then did you get your bids in? today is d-day for anyone wanting to purchase hostess assets. we'll bring you the latest and find out what has this ding dong so steamed on "saturday night live." did you see that? >> i did not. looked like a good one though. >>> then after the bell we're going to dig into insider trading. find out why big players are deciding the reward outweighs the risk
that it went directly to their bottom line, you see? d then they started, then yo have the, yves probably knows more about this than i do, these compensation committees that the corporate executives hire to design their compensation. and they all tell the boards, "oh, you have to pay this guy 500 times what the average worker's being paid or he might leave. and that we can't allow that possibility." >> oh, it's marvelous, yes. no company wants to have their ceo be in the top -- in the bottom 50% of whatever the consultant defines the relevant universe as. so you create this perpetually ratcheting system, right? because the consultant will do the study that somehow finds that their ceo's in the bottom half. so his pay gets moved up, which moves the average up. and bumps somebody else into the bottom half. and then oh my god, his pay has to be moved up. so independent of corporate profits increasing, just the mechanism of the way they do these studies, keeps everybody leapfrogging -- >> of course, we've had a oblem with the corporate boards that berle and means, you know, identified back in the 1
and the prime minister arguing with each other that would be the best. >> se: yo are part of t decision making process there for all the reasons we said. syria. >> well, deeply depressing. the assad regime -- l go. >> rose: how will it go? >> well, i think there are some encouraging signs it's so depressing and bloody and people are losing their lives but it seems to me that the opposition forces are making some ground. they're more unified than before. you can officially recognize as the future government of syria. i think that's encouraging but encouraging against the backdrop of a lot of people losing their lives. >> and libya? >> well, libya, obviously there was the awful attack on the u.s. consulate in benghazi and the death of a very brave american ambassador. you know that points to, of course, serious problems but it's again the backdrop n which it's been quite a success story since the war there. you do have a functioning government. auto revenues have come back and that's important because they can provide revenues for their general population. there's obvious a serious security prob
to your head. that explains a lot. yo, buddy! i got this. gimme one, gimme one, gimme one! the power of the "name your price" tool. only from progressive. >>> of all the major indices, the nasdaq was the best performer in 2012. let's see who the biggest losers and winners were in that category. >> well, the nasdaq gained nearly 6% this year. another 2% today. now looking at some of the top tech performers in 2012. global travel company, expedia.com. recently announced they're growing in europe. seagate technology has a 5% dividend and a plan to cut the number of outstanding shares. and ebay could well be positioned to take advantage of the trend. now apple, despite a tough quarter, the launches of the iphone 5 and the ipad mini helped them return over 30% this year. though it's been a tough three months. it wasn't all positive in tech for everyone. marvel technology group down. the chip company hurt by a ruling against them in a lawsuit. hewlett-packard hurt. most recently because of possible accounting issues. and dell hurt by a pc industry that has well passed its prime. they've be
and lows in twitter, andd yo've seen the arab spring.d, we've seen the un, you know, settling events around general petraeus and congressman wieners and use of social networks can wreak havoc in your life. unlike vegas, what happens onli. facebook, doesn't stay ons, what facebook. here's the toop five don'tsi'm g currently. number one, ifon you are a male judge, don't friend the hot sex' female defendant and tell her how to plead in your courtroom on facebook. don' was done by a 54-year-old judge in georgia, and it was uncovered these hundreds of messages between him and a defendant in the courtroom, including one agreeing to pay part of her rent, and anotherinl one where she offer him a year't worth of free massages and saids "lol, i'm not really trying tond bribe you." [laughter] aloud, i number two, if you're a bigamist, don't let wife number two post your new wedding photo on facebook in a place where wife number one will see it. [laughter]whoto that happened. one married john in a dream wedding in italy. the pictures so beautiful the company that aringed it had thes on the website.ange
of options to choose from. careful, though -- that kind of power can go to your head. that explains a lot. yo, buddy! i got this. gimme one, gimme one, gimme one! the power of the "name your price" tool. only from progressive. impact wool exports from new zealand, textile production in spain, and the use of medical technology in the u.s.? at t. rowe price, we understand the connections of a complex, global economy. it's just one reason over 75% of our mutual funds beat their 10-year lipper average. t. rowe price. invest with confidence. request a prospectus or summary prospectus with investment information, risks, fees and expenses to read and consider carefully before investing. >>> good morning. 18 minutes past the hour. welcome back to "starting point." unless congress gets its act together soon, america faces a fall off the fiscal cliff. cnn has just learned democrats are now willing to compromise on the tax threshold. they're now willing to raise taxes on incomes over $450,000 instead of $250,000. while the two sides have called in their so-called closers to work behind the scenes -- vic
interesting, martha, you mentioned the novemberee hrefpblgts something yo november election. a lot of people on the national scene missed it, there was something voted on called proposition 2. that would have put collective bargaining in the michigan constitution and make it unchallengeable by any state laws that would be passed. governor snyder told the democrats in michigan at this time don't push this issue right now. it went to the voters and failed and in large part this is governor snyder's response to the fact that proposition 2 was pushed. he said don't do it or we'll come back with something else. he says now this is creating right to choose for workers, this is his response and he believes it will take michigan on the path to prosperity. you see all the people out here right now, they believe it will not, they believe it will ultimately lead to decreased rights, and safety, and benefits, decreased wages for workers skwhrao w. martha: wear looking at an i am an educator, i am union sign. they are very unhappy that teaches are out there protesting instead of in the classroom today. t
is able to take carbon dioxide and convert it into fatty acids which is the soul, by yo de seÓul so there are other -- don't lump all of the biofuels together because they are not all the same converting corn into ethanol seems to be a bad idea there are other biofuels that may have potential. >> am i terse oxide is the least of the problems of you look at the loading oceanic dead zones and the waterways and the corn area massive amounts of water and sky rocketing food prices as well. when the riots have been for food. >> next. >> actually there is a question that i want to ask about real quick. the deep water horizon situation, you mentioned they withheld information about what was likely to happen. you know that as well. marine biologists we know that the ocean is actually quite resilient to things like wheels bills and the like. but can you talk about do you know the review panel recommendations over the moratorium? >> i am not familiar with that. did you look into that at all? >> i just wondered if you were up on that because people would find it delineating to notice that -- ba
yo information, lifelock will help fix it, with our $1 million service guarantee. don't wa until you become the next victim. you have so much to protect and nothing to lose when you call lifelock now to g two full months of identity theft protection risk free. that's right, 60 days risk-free. use promo code: gethp. if you'rnot completely satisfied, notify lifelock and you won't pay a cent. order now and also get this shredder to keep your documents out of the wrong hands-- a $29 dollar value, free. get protected now. call the number on your screen or go to lifelock.com to try lifelock protection risk free for a full 60 days. use promo code: gethelp. plus get this document shredder free-- but only if you act right now. callhe number on your screen now! >> absolutely the case that information managers in healthcare become fiduciaries. this is not facebook. it is not that big of a deal when somebody else is seeing your facebook page. it is a really really big deal when somebody else is seeing your chart that doesn't need to. stuart: that was jonathan bush in our last hour discussing med
clinton. this is a democrat from ohio. caller: i am fine tha, thank yo. i think if we get through these next four years, hillary clinton would make a good candidate and a good president for our country. i think she would move the country continuously. she knows a lot about the foreign affairs. i think she would be a good candidate. host: thank you for calling in this morning. caller: i am still wondering what happened to all that money they found when they went in over to iraq. could you please get me an answer to that question? host: probably not in the next 30 seconds but that is a good question that you have asked. we will move on to ron on the independent line. caller: in my opinion, hillary clinton or any other right person being an office would probably be the worst possible case scenario for this country and i think it is time that a normal person be elected to office them da. host: ron from indiana. from facebook, john says -- james says -- diana says -- here are some of the twitter comments we have received. bill says -- and biff -- and steve says -- and finally, jim says
east of minneapolis. eau claire, 0 inch12 inches, yo the picture. the cold air in place. the arctic air moved in with the moisture. we got all that snow. but, you can see what happened. here's the radar. all the snow is gone. dry air is working in there. arctic air is there. so right now minneapolis, it feels like 3. but farther east where that moisture is, you can see, look at this big front with all this rain and severe weather. so we've got snow, severe weather and record heat potentially from new york down to washington and florida. so here's what's happening in the northeast. albany right now, it's 40. no snow for you. it's really northern maine that will get eight to ten inches of snow. farther south along the front, tennessee, one to two inches of rain potentially for you. and that's where kithe greatest convection s look at all the lightning strikes. we actually have a tornado warning already this morning. it expired two minutes before 5:00. record heat, believe it or not today, new york city could get to 60, 61. jfk, 57. the old report just one degree north of that. washington,
this morning. >> thank you so much for having me. zblemle yo romano. >> in spanish terms, you remember my spanish? >> no, but i remember mine. my spanish teacher used to yell at us. [ speaking spanish ] it means shut up, you have nothing in your head. >> mine is -- [ speaking spanish ] welcome to the parking lot. anyway, coming up, much more from our guest host, senator john thune, and planning for 2013, what you need to know about jobs and economic growth in the new year. then starwood's hotel ceo frits van paaschen how the fiscal cliff, the impact, what it's doing to his industry and what solutions he's hearing as part of the fix the debt campaign. try running four.ning a restaurant is hard, fortunately we've got ink. it gives us 5x the rewards on our internet, phone charges and cable, plus at office supply stores. rewards we put right back into our business. this is the only thing we've ever wanted to do and ink helps us do it. make your mark with ink from chase. it's part of what you slove about her.essing. but your erectile dysfunction - you know, that could be a question of blood fl
they're talking about is giving you the right to work for less money yo. you only have to look to michigan to see how unions have built a strong year middle-class and stronger america. folks from our state capital to the nation's capital should be focused on the same thing. they should be working to make sure companies are able to make more great products. that is what they should be focused on. we do not want a race to the bottom. we want a race to the top. america is not going to compete based on low-wage, no workers right. that is not our competitive advantage. there always be some other country that can treat its workers even worse. right? what is going to make us succeed is we have the best workers, a low turnover, healthy that is what makes us strong. it is also what allows our workers to buy the products that we make. they have enough money in their pockets. we have to get past this whole situation where we manufacture crisis because of politics and we cannot focus on coming together to grow. we are seeing the same thing in washington. i am sure you have all heard the ta
and barb teamed up and again we pushed research at n.i.h. there -- yo you know, cancer kns no party, it knows no zip code, it knows no ideology. but it knows that we need to work together to be able to do it. and on that wonderful day of friendship, where we learned the best ideas that will come out of our work in the space program to deal with the dreaded cancer words, the kinds of things we study in space will help us be more effective on earth. kay invited me to the houston livestock show and rodeo. now, madam president, i grew up in baltimore -- you have been there many times yourself. you know it is a city known for his row houses, not for its rodeos. kay invited me to come into the rodeo in the astrodome. with i showed up, to her surprise -- well, i showed up, to her surprise. i had little boots on, a cowgirl hat and a vest. she put me in a buckboard and deep in the heart of texas we circled the astrodome together. i was in a buckboard. she was in a pall m palomino neo me. at the end of the evening, i was there munching on barbecue, affectionately called buckboard barb, and th
markets and see. guy wolf is macro strategist at marex speculation and jim moor yo is on constantly on cnbc. unless there's more than one of him. joining from the cme. as i said, a cnbc contributocon. guy, i'll start with you. i just referenced and we had jason trennert say the same thing, traders used to just mainline like fed 85 billion a month. that used to give us a great -- >> how do you know about that? mainline? >> because they're -- >> because they're addicts, traders. and they don't care about structural. they don't care about anything but gimme, gimme from the fed. they weren't even impressed by 85 billion until 2016. are the benefits of this policy to just not be apparent, and the negative effects, you know, coming more into the fore? >> yeah, i mean. a couple of factors. first is the fed are not the only ones out there quantitative easing. when they started they were the only central bank out there, so it had an unusual effect on their currency. whereas now it's much more -- keeping up with everyone else. as things roll off they have to do more just to keep things neutra
for you to be sort of enamored with. i was 17 years old and thrilled. >> you are probably entitled to yo that sound because you were on that show. if we can get it, we're going to use it. robert frank. have you met -- he's a great reporter. he's going to be on talking about mcafee. i know him fairly well. >> you know him fairly well. you don't know and you don't know. >> no. >> this is robert frank. >> oh, my goodness gracious. it didn't even occur to me. >> watching you wonder where i was going was really -- you were like, where am i going with that. >> i saw frank chasing her around and i said, you know, she's on fast money. what are you, coming to the christmas party and he goes, we've been married eight years. wow, in the headlines, manufacturing activity, the whole show is very -- the whole network is -- everybody is married to everyone else. activity in china hit a 14-month high in december. except for you. an encouraging sign for the world's second largest economy. purchasing manager' index rose from 50.9 from november aet's 50.5. chinese consumers will be able to buy apple's ipho
more brands outside of this country because we think it balances out our principle yo and big opportunity for growth in countries like china, brazil, india, so we're really looking at some of the emerging countries for our big growth over the next five to ten years. >> how are some of those emerging countries and their consumers dealing this holiday season? different from what you're seeing in the united states? >> i think so. we're hearing a lot more strength happening in certain parts of the world. where there's more of an emerging consumer. so it's not -- america's difficult. we're kind of some can argue overstored and very competitive. but in countries that have such vast growth populations that are happening, whether it be china, brazil, india, big opportunity for growth like in america 20 years ago. >> thank you so much, neil cole, ceo of iconix brand. carl, back to you. >> courtney, thank you so much for that. straight ahead, highlights from your exclusive interview with richmond fed president jeff lacquer. see what liesman's take is after interviewing him earlier on. i
story in the n"the new yo times" this morning about a theft of maple syrup. >> how do you steal syrup? >> on trucks. it's an inside job. it's a huge commodity business and they've been stealing it over time, literally siphoning off syrup. >> you always pick articles in the "new york times." you always do. >> i do "the wall street journal." i do "the new york post." >> no, you -- >> you saw me looking at the cover of "the new york post" this morning. >> yeah, i did. >> for all the wrong reasons. >> leering at it. do you have a deal with ponch to continually look at -- >> to plug "the new york times" stories you're saying? >> yeah. >> no, i don't. but i thought it was a good story and it is a good paper. >> pinch? >> it's ponch. >> that's the guy on chips. okay, i'm sorry. >> all right, you know, i was looking at a story out of the "usa today" -- >> eric estrada. >> about how the military has all of this video, and the air force is now seeking some help to go through all this video and kind of get a better idea of what they actually have and they're reaching out to espn and other expert
. >> broadening dialogue and real accountability. dr. foe hundred yo -- fomunyoh. >> all of us are trying to draw lessons from the malian experience what happened to this country that for 20 years seemed to be a functioning democracy. one of the takeaways elections even held regular do not necessarily a effective democracy make. if we fast forward into 2030 -- 2013 and we have good elections, inclusive elections i think the one lesson we should all take from this experience the need for sustainable programs. democracy support programs shouldn't end with the support of a electoral process. we have to help the service delivery and strengthening of institutions. >> thank you very much. i appreciate those insights. >> i will be quick. i thank all of you for your testimony. mr. mahmoud, thank you very much for your testimony. you focused on one of first, most important need is a credible government in mali in the south. when i asked miss dufka a question, i asked the dod lady before, amy or amanda, every from your testimony captain sanago would not be representative of a reform, is that correct? >> ye
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